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Certified Safety Construction Business CB103 PowerPoint Presentation
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Certified Safety Construction Business CB103 - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Certified Safety Construction Business CB103
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  1. Certified Safety Construction Business CB103 Presented By: Construction Compliance Training Center This material was developed by Compacion Foundation Inc and The Hispanic Contractors Association de Tejas under Susan Harwood Grant Number SH-20-843-SH0 Occupational Safety and Health Administration, U.S. Department of Labor. It does not necessarily reflect the views or policies of the U.S. Department of Labor, nor does mention of trade names, commercial products, or organizations imply endorsements by the U.S. Government.

  2. The purpose of this module is to provide you with the information you will need in order to apply the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) standards to hazards in the workplace. • This module covers the following sections: • History of OSHA Standards • Horizontal and Vertical Standards • Code of Federal Regulations • Paragraph Numbering System • Color Coding • Subpart of CFR1926 • Directives and Letters of • Interpretation CB103 OSHA Standards

  3. Development of regulations • Safe work environment • Annual data Census ( CFOI ) • BLS first census 1992 • Annually reported data 50 States CB103 OSHA Standards

  4. Horizontal and Vertical Standards • Standards are sometimes referred to as being either "horizontal" or "vertical" in their application. Most standards are horizontal or "general," which means they apply to The General Industry. Examples of horizontal standards are the standards relating to: • Fire protection • Working surfaces • First aid CB103 OSHA Standards

  5. Horizontal and Vertical Standards • Standards applying only to specific industry, are called vertical, or "particular" standards. Examples of particular standards are those applying to the: • Construction industry • Maritime industry • Agriculture Industry CB103 OSHA Standards

  6. Census of fatal Occupational Injuries (CFOI) • Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) CB103 OSHA Standards

  7. 29 CFR 1926 • United State Code Title 29 • Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) • Part 1904 Injury Illness Recordkeeping, Part 1910 General Industry, Part 1926 Construction CB103 OSHA Standards

  8. Code of Federal Regulations • Title 29 • Title 29 has 31 Chapters title • Major parts within Title CB103 OSHA Standards

  9. Code of Federal Regulations • CFR • Codification of rules • Published in Federal Register • Divided 50 titles • Updated once each year • Titles divided in Chapters • Chapters divided in Parts • Parts are organized in sections CB103 OSHA Standards

  10. Part • 29 CFR 1910 General Industry • CFR 1926 Construction Industry • 29 CFR 1915 Marine Shipyard Employment • 29 CFR 1917 Marine Terminals • 19 CFR 1918 Marine Safety and Health Long shoring CB103 OSHA Standards

  11. The paragraph numbering system shown in the example below represents many of the organizational concepts presented in the Standards. We’ll use an example from Section 451 of the 1926 standards. Here we will cover the first portion of the paragraph numbering system. • 29 CFR 1926.451 (g) (1) • Each employee on a scaffold more than 10 feet (3.1 m) above a lower level shall be protected from falling to that lower level. Paragraphs (g)(1)(i) through (vii) of this section establish the types of fall protection to be provided to the employees on each type of scaffold. (See Handout #8b) CB103 OSHA Standards

  12. Section head orange • Subsection Headings Yellow • Arabic Numbers blue dot • Lower case Roman green dot CB103 OSHA Standards

  13. 1926 Subpart- A General • 1926 Subpart- B General Interpretation • 1926 Subpart- C General Safety and Health Provisions • 1926 Subpart- D Occupational Health and Environment Controls • 1926 Subpart- E Personal Protective and Life Saving Equipment CB103 OSHA Standards

  14. Subpart of CFR 1926 • 1926 Subpart- F Fire Protection and Prevention • 1926 Subpart - G Signs, Signals and Barricades • 1926 Subpart- H Material Handling, Storage, Use and Disposal • 1926 Subpart- I Tools- Hand and Power • 1926 Subpart - J Welding and Cutting CB103 OSHA Standards

  15. Subpart of CFR 1926 • 1926 Subpart- K Electrical • 1926 Subpart - L Scaffolds • 1926 Subpart- M Fall Protection • 1926Subpart - N Cranes, Derricks, Hoists, Elevators and Conveyors • 1926 Subpart- O Motor Vehicles Mechanized Equipment, and Marine Operations CB103 OSHA Standards

  16. Subpart of CFR 1926 • 1926 Subpart- P Excavation • 1926 Subpart - Q Concrete and Masonry Construction • 1926 Subpart- R Steel Erection • 1926 Subpart- S Under Ground Construction, Caissons, Cofferdams, and Compressed Air • 1926 Subpart- T Demolition CB103 OSHA Standards

  17. Subpart of CFR 1926 • 1926 Subpart- U Blasting and the use of Explosives • 1926 Subpart - V Power Transmission • and Distribution • 1926 Subpart- W Rollover Protection • Structures; Overhead Protection • 1926 Subpart- X Stairways & Ladders • 1926 Subpart- Y Commercial Diving • Operations • 1926 Subpart- Z Toxic and Hazardous Substances CB103 OSHA Standards

  18. Directives are Instructions to the Compliance Safety and Health Officers (CSHO) • Letters of interpretation are OSHA official responses to written question CB103 OSHA Standards

  19. CB103 OSHA Standards

  20. Photos shown in this presentation may depict situations that are not in compliance with applicable OSHA requirements. • It is not the intent of the content developers to provide compliance-based training in this presentation, the intent is more to address hazard awareness in the construction industry, and to recognize the overlapping hazards present in many construction workplaces. • It should NOT be assumed that the suggestions, comments, or recommendations contained herein constitute a thorough review of the applicable standards, nor should discussion of “issues” or “concerns” be construed as a prioritization of hazards or possible controls. Where opinions (“best practices”) have been expressed, it is important to remember that safety issues in general and construction jobsites specifically will require a great deal of site - or hazard-specificity - a “one size fits all” approach is not recommended, nor will it likely be very effective. • It is assumed that individuals using this presentation, or content, to augment their training programs will be “qualified” to do so, and that said presenters will be otherwise prepared to answer questions, solve problems, and discuss issues with their audiences. • No representation is made as to the thoroughness of the presentation, nor to the exact methods of recommendation to be taken. It is understood that site conditions vary constantly, and that the developers of this content cannot be held responsible for safety problems they did not address or could not anticipate, nor those which have been discussed herein or during physical presentation. It is the responsibility of each employer contractor and their employees to comply with all pertinent rules and regulations in the jurisdiction in which they work. Copies of all OSHA regulations are available form your local OSHA office. This presentation is intended to discuss Federal Regulations only – your individual State requirements may be more stringent. • As a presenter, you should be prepared to discuss all of the potential issues/concerns, or problems inherent in those photos particularly. CB103 OSHA Standards